We are particularly looking for publishable critical and creative material that explores women’s reclamation of myth from our own and other cultures, plus the creation and use of new myth. Who made those images? What is the relationship between powerful goddess archetypes and the lives of women in the cultures that produced and worshipped them? We are also interested in submissions that focus on the divination reading process and the spiritual medium reader using whatever tools at hand.
- critical analysis
- short stories, poetry, and excerpts from longer works
- personal accounts of working as a reader, mythic explorer, ritual writer, artist, fiction writer, etc
- memoirs and autobiographical accounts of spiritual and divination readers scholarly papers about speculative fiction, cultural products or ethnographies exploring women’s experience of the spiritual or mythic
- participant observation/autoethnography projects
- commentaries on representations of the spiritual reading in any aspect of popular culture, including the evolution of contemporary decks in the women's spirituality movement, the practice of palmists or phone psychics, art, film, Tarot reading shops, booths on boardwalks or at carnivals and festivals such as Renaissance Fairs
- as well as discussion of technology, divination, myth, and the arts, like the phenomenon of internet readers, digital artists’ collective, and cyber-mythmaking